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A New York photographer sets out to catch a sadistic serial killer in Versus director Ryuhei Kitamura's adaptation of a short story by horror icon Clive Barker.
A creative and energetic adaptation of a Clive Barker short story, with enough scares and thrills to be a potential cult classic.
The film hurtles towards the final 'revelation moment' like runaway train. If only it had stopped to take on board some of Barker's heavy mythical dread.
this devilishly ambiguous thriller leaves viewers to decide whether to take the conventional or the less-traveled tunnel through its narrative network - and the results are a stylishly bloody descent into madness, murder and hell itself.
Midnight Meat Train may be no classic of the genre, but it's certainly a better and more interesting film than most of what passes for horror movies these days.
We hate to side with the big bad studio, but The Midnight Meat Train -- despite a great title -- really does stink like month-old human flesh.
So thoroughly coated in over-the-top blood and guts that even veteran genre fans will likely be astounded.
Not at all Butchered.
Before flying off the rails in the final curve, The Midnight Meat Train rolls quite smoothly as a mid-'80s-style psycho-killer thriller a la The Hitcher.
It's excessively and imaginatively gory, presented in a straightforward manner, but with the slightest hint of a wink.
Midnight Meat Train brings an unabashed brutality to the horror genre.
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